Photo
.:: Chase your Dreams ::. | Flickr - Photo Sharing! on @weheartit.com - http://whrt.it/XtDZGT

.:: Chase your Dreams ::. | Flickr - Photo Sharing! on @weheartit.com - http://whrt.it/XtDZGT

Photo
Game on @weheartit.com - http://whrt.it/VCof3b

Game on @weheartit.com - http://whrt.it/VCof3b

Photo
My Drawings on @weheartit.com - http://whrt.it/VwIqQ7

My Drawings on @weheartit.com - http://whrt.it/VwIqQ7

Photo
An inside joke. My drawing is very low grade, but I really enjoy this time period

An inside joke. My drawing is very low grade, but I really enjoy this time period

Photo

roses are red
violets are blue
fuck you, whore

roses are red

violets are blue

fuck you, whore

(Source: embryo-princess, via jonnykos)

Photo
jonnykos:

‘ain’t no sin to take off your skin and dance around in your bones

jonnykos:

‘ain’t no sin to take off your skin and dance around in your bones

Photo
One year later

One year later

Photo
lisaloves63:

First sketch of Wonder Woman - this is the description:
H. G. Peter - Original Illustration of Wonder Woman (ca. 1941). This is, quite frankly, an incredible piece of comics history. Recently acquired from the estate of H. G. Peter, Wonder Woman’s original artist, these are his first sketches of the Amazon Princess. The figures are done in what appear to be pencil, ink, and crayon and show Wonder Woman from the side and from the front. To the right of the figures, in pencil, Peter has written to Dr. William Moulton Marston, Wonder Woman’s creator, “Dear Dr. Marston, I slapped these two out in a hurry. The eagle is tough to handle - when in perspective or in profile, he doesn’t show up clearly — the shoes look like a stenographer’s. I think the idea might be incorporated as a sort of Roman contraption. Peter”. In red pencil, below the figures, Marston responds, “Dear Pete - I think the gal with hand up is very cute. I like her skirt, legs, hair. Bracelets okay + boots. These probably will work out. See other suggestions enclosed. No on these + stripes - red + white. With eagle’s wings above or below breasts as per enclosed? Leave it to you. Don’t we have to put a red stripe around her waist as belt? I thought Gaines wanted it - don’t remember. Circlet will have to go higher - more like crown - see suggestions enclosed. See you Wednesday morning - WMM.” Measuring approximately 13” x 18.75” overall, the piece is in excellent condition. It was obviously folded to fit in an envelope, with a horizontal fold approximately 4.5” from the top and five vertical fold lines. The profile figure stands approximately 8” tall, while the front-facing figure is slightly larger at 9”. The historical importance of this piece cannot be overstated. This is a rare insight into the creation of an iconic character, showing clearly the creative process undertaken by two important comics pioneers. A piece of this caliber is rarely offered for public sale, especially one with such important historical qualities. Obtained from the estate of H. G. Peter, included with this lot are two other interesting items: a hand-drawn, hand-colored postcard addressed to “Miss A. Fulton” and signed “H. G. Roth” (Peter’s real name), measuring approximately 6” x 4”, and a sepia-toned portrait of Peter holding a pipe, which measures approximately 5.5” x 5.5”. All in all, a fascinating collection of material from one of comic’s most important artists. 
It was sold in an auction in 2002
(Found at the blog, “Maybe It’s Just Me”)

lisaloves63:

First sketch of Wonder Woman - this is the description:

H. G. Peter - Original Illustration of Wonder Woman (ca. 1941). This is, quite frankly, an incredible piece of comics history. Recently acquired from the estate of H. G. Peter, Wonder Woman’s original artist, these are his first sketches of the Amazon Princess. The figures are done in what appear to be pencil, ink, and crayon and show Wonder Woman from the side and from the front. To the right of the figures, in pencil, Peter has written to Dr. William Moulton Marston, Wonder Woman’s creator, “Dear Dr. Marston, I slapped these two out in a hurry. The eagle is tough to handle - when in perspective or in profile, he doesn’t show up clearly — the shoes look like a stenographer’s. I think the idea might be incorporated as a sort of Roman contraption. Peter”. In red pencil, below the figures, Marston responds, “Dear Pete - I think the gal with hand up is very cute. I like her skirt, legs, hair. Bracelets okay + boots. These probably will work out. See other suggestions enclosed. No on these + stripes - red + white. With eagle’s wings above or below breasts as per enclosed? Leave it to you. Don’t we have to put a red stripe around her waist as belt? I thought Gaines wanted it - don’t remember. Circlet will have to go higher - more like crown - see suggestions enclosed. See you Wednesday morning - WMM.” Measuring approximately 13” x 18.75” overall, the piece is in excellent condition. It was obviously folded to fit in an envelope, with a horizontal fold approximately 4.5” from the top and five vertical fold lines. The profile figure stands approximately 8” tall, while the front-facing figure is slightly larger at 9”. The historical importance of this piece cannot be overstated. This is a rare insight into the creation of an iconic character, showing clearly the creative process undertaken by two important comics pioneers. A piece of this caliber is rarely offered for public sale, especially one with such important historical qualities. Obtained from the estate of H. G. Peter, included with this lot are two other interesting items: a hand-drawn, hand-colored postcard addressed to “Miss A. Fulton” and signed “H. G. Roth” (Peter’s real name), measuring approximately 6” x 4”, and a sepia-toned portrait of Peter holding a pipe, which measures approximately 5.5” x 5.5”. All in all, a fascinating collection of material from one of comic’s most important artists. 


It was sold in an auction in 2002

(Found at the blog, “Maybe It’s Just Me”)


Photo

(Source: eatsleepdraw)

Photo

(Source: darbycrash27)

Photo
all-the-children-r-insane:

†
Photo
Photo
kinosian:

From Torchy #5 (1950)

kinosian:

From Torchy #5 (1950)

Photo
creativemonkey13:

i was so excites when i learned how to do this

creativemonkey13:

i was so excites when i learned how to do this

(Source: ksadia)

Text

Drawsome story

So I couldn’t draw anything for “justice” but it was worth 3 coins so… I wrote out “DC comics ———- league” and he got it! Then asked if I was a comicbook fan, I think he was impressed lol. I’m so gay for getting jazzed by that.